hi everyone, this is al jazeera america. i'm john seigenthaler. downturn - the dow plunges more than 500 points. markets around the world plum it as china's financial meltdown stirs fear of a global economic crisis saber-rattling. the cold war show down heating up as north korea threatens military action against the south. all eyes on kim jong un death in ferguson. in the wounded city, a child's
life is taken, and the grief is felt by everyone plus, welcome back. gone from california for more than 100 years, now the wolf back is returning stock prices around the world plummeted for the second straight day. the dow dropped more than 500 points, and this may end one of the longest bull runs in u.s. history. for the last six years the u.s. stocks have been rallying. ali velshi explains what is happening. >> it's bad, but important to put the losses in perspective. first the bad and thin perspective. the dow and s&p 500 posted a biggest one-day percentage drop since november 2011. >> the dow jones industrial fell
531 points. that's a decline of 3.1%, although if you have diversified investments, they look more like the s&p 500 index, versus the do you 30, and they fell more. 3.2 percint. the s&p index is down 5.8% for the like. there's years where the market ends ends up 5.8% up or down. to have it happen in a week is dramatic. the nasdaq has been moving more. 3.6% lower today, 6.8 for the week. let me take it out further, do you is down 10% from its all-time intraday high, set on may 19th of this year. decline of 10% is the definition of a correction, a bear market is when a market drops by 20%. the do you fell more than 1,000 points this week. i tend to talk in personnels, because points have different
value depending on how much the dow is up. that's a loss of 5.8%, like the s&p 500. now, there are three big reasons for this. we have been talking about china, devaluing its currency, in response to a slowdown in the economy. that has the world worried, that china is slowing down. it's been driving, a big drop on the world economy. the fed has been sending mixed signals about raising interest rates. that has people worried. and oil price, the price of crude oil in america dropping below $40 for a moment. that has people worried. all of these have signals of slowing economies around the world, feeding off of each other. that is what is happening right now. we are keeping a close eye on this. the idea that the do you closed at the lowest point in the day suggests it will expend to
monday. >> ed is the wealth manager at chat wood investments, and is in dallas tonight. i understand you don't think this is about china, tell us why? >> ali does a great job with basically everything he said. there's one point he left out, about earnings, and stocks move 6-9 months i head of when earnings and economic data is announced. what is happening is they have moved up. we are seeing the earnings retracting the forecast. that is happening. some of it is china, the world, europe, japan, singapore. the whole world is slow, the earnings will not be there to support the stock prices. we have a lot of selling. >> where is it headed? >> it's going lower. >> you know, you look at some of these things, you look at what is really happening, there's a technical analysis, and not to get wonky, but you have programs - we have 400-500
points on the downside. monday is not a pretty opening unless something happens over the weekend. >> at the same time oil prices are at the lowest level in years and years. that means a lot of things will not cost as much as they have before. does that help consumers when it comes to prices? >> it will at some point, but what it's really saying is that the world has slipped so much that they are forecasting demand to not be there. therefore, that hurts earnings, i love seeing oil prices lower, and that should help businesses, at some point that will help some industries, but the cloud of the slow world economy is so great and intoxicating in terms of being a negative for business, you'll continue to see negative numbers out of every market. germany is a problem as well. in europe, germany was the good engine in that world economy - or european economy. that is not doing well either.
at some point things will change. it's not a normal 10% correction. >> plenty of people have 401ks, but some are not into stock at all. how will this affect the average american? >> depends if they decide to shorten investment. if you are an investor, and have more than five years to invest, and you don't need the money, you stay in equities, turn the television off and go about your business. if you need the money, you should have 12-18 months worth of money set side. we'll have a rough market for a while. in the long run, you are better off being in equities. you'll be scared, but live through it. in the long run, you'll be better off being in the equities. >> you are worried about a drop on monday? >> it will happen. take my word for it. >> good to see you two americans hailed as
heroes. the men u.s. service members took down a gunman moments after he opened fire on a high speed train. paul beban is here with that. >> the alleged gunman is a moroccan man, well-known to french authorities, and was heavily armed. if it wasn't for the quick thinking of two americans that took him out, this could have been worse. >> reporter: the shooting started as the high speed train made its way from amsterdam to paris, with 554 people on board. the gunman was subdued by two american passengers, reportedly marines, who heard someone loading a weapon. they confronted the man when he came up, and was injured in a struggle of. there was one shot. french prosecution is investigating the case and france's interior minister praised the two americans for
stopping a potential massacre. >> it's important to go with the president of the republic and prime minister to express to two american passengers who were brave during app difficult situation. all our gratitude, appreciation and admiration. >> a third passenger, french actor jean hugh injured his hand, breaking class to pull an alarm. this photo shows a man lying on the floor of the drain. his identity is unclear. the train stops in a northern french town, where a reporter saw an injured man taken off the train in a wheelchair. speaking english with an american accent. video shows another man led off the train in handcuffs by french police. the picture is in custody, and is known by french intelligence. he's 26, from morocco, and his bag contaked an ak-47, nine
clips and a pistol. >> president obama was briefed on the attack, calling the actions of the two americans heroic. france has been on high alert in the wake of a spate of attacks, notably when 17 were killed in an assault on the magazine "charlie hebdo". . >> what are the chances the men would be there when it happened i.s.i.s. - a second in command was killed in a u.s. air strike. he was reportedly travelling in a week near the northern city of mosul. he was primarily coordinator for moving i.s.i.l. weapons and fighters between syria and iraq. israeli rockets fell in southern syria for a second day. four killed in what israeli officials call rhettalory
strikes. syrian state tv said those killed in the golan heights were civilians. israel said they were palestinian combatants. north korea is warning of a war. north and south putting the military on high alert, following the exchange of artillery fire on thirst. pyongyang ramps up its rhetoric. harry fawcett has the latest. >> reporter: in a late night meeting of a central commission, kim jong un ordered front line into a casei war state. ready to launch surprise attacks against the south. >> translation: the general staff of the korean people's army sents an ultimatum saying the korean people launched a strong action unless they stopped broadcasting towards the north in 48 hours. >> reporter: these loud speakers at the border of that warfare. sieva restarted gasps of
propaganda two weeks ago, for the first time in 11 years. it was in response for what happened earlier in month. south korea says northern forces planted landmines that maimed two soldiers. land mine explosions and shedding by north korea are illegal. we urge north korea to stop it and the hasty acts. >> the village lies a few kilometres south of the border. it's a close area to where south korea says of the first salvo was fired on thursday. hundreds were told to leave their homes. here only is the advisory in place. >> north korea's provocation is likely to continue. we are advising residents to stay in shelters. some went out, mostly to carry out daily business. we'd advise them to come back to the shelter this evening. >> inside it was the elderly and
the young that stayed behind. >> living in the area, i have seen many drills and heard explosions. this time the sound was louder, and there was an announcement asking us to evacuate. compared to the past, i'm more concerned. >> reporter: seeking refuge in the shelter is starting to feel like an uncomfortable habit. last year, a shell fell here, north korea has been firing at propaganda carrying balloons launched by activists. this time the residents have the reokay u passion of a deadline -- reoccupation of a deadline kicking down. if a strike follows, and are it will counterattack the heightened tension led to a halt to a joint u.s.-south korean exercise. defense officials say the annual manoeuvres have resumed. in europe the growing refugee crisis turned ugly.
police in macedonia fired stun grenades. they declared a state of emergency, closed the border with greece, and a crowd made attempts to charge police and across the boarder. 40,000 people, most escaping serious war, passed through macedonia in the last two months. >> we know the names of three firefighters that died this week in washington state. tom, andrew and richard were all members of the same crew. officials say they died wednesday, after a massive and fast-moving wildfire they were fighting suddenly changed direction. they tried to escape. the vehicle crashed and was overrun by the flames. the fire is one of more than 100 exploding cross the u.s. over a million acres are burnt. firefighters are looking for hep, calling up volunteers. lisa is in grant grove with
more. >> here in popular sequoya national park, we sea firefighters on the line, not hesitating to help. now it's coming from halfway around the world. fire crews from australia and new zealand are coming to the western u.s. to help fight the largest fires out here. the fire in washington state that killed three firefighters, injuring four others in washington exploded in size. burning more than 100 square miles in a day, with little relief in site. >> we should have more weight of spread and acreage burnt than yesterday. >> we were expecting wind in the afternoon, coming in through the fire area, at approximately 35-45 miles per hour. steady for most of the afternoon. >> thousands are forced to evacuate. fire officials are taking the step of calling for volunteers to join in the effort.
>> this is an unprecedented cataclysmic state. there's 390,000 acres burning. >> president obama signed a declaration of emergency for washington state, allowing f.e.m.a. to take over coordinating relief efforts. in 11 counties affected by the fires, officials say the situation is so fluid, it's hard to track how many homes have been destroyed. more fires are racing through the bone dried states. evacuations in idaho, new blazes in oregon and montana. flames are approaching a town. >> in california, more than 12,000 firefighters are battling 17 firefighters across the state. one is bearing down on a nation's treasure. the se coya national park. even though it's mostly put out here, crews go back over their
work to prevent flare-ups. >> a lightening strike that set the forest ablaze has been burning out of the control, devouring much of the learned escape. 1600 are battling the fire, only 300 is sustained. at the visiting center of the park, visitors are not sure what to do. this couple is celebrating, they were here half a century ago and won't let the fire ruin their visit. >> the air is not pleasant to breathe. doesn't mean we turn around and go to connecticut. why would we do that, it's our 50th anniversary. >> reporter: many visitors enjoy that park and the forest every year. a woman that was hiking this morning has been reported missing. this 62-year-old was separated from her group, and search crews are looking for her. the sheriff department tells us
she's not expected to be near the flames, but the thick smoke from the fires is making it hard for search crews to locating her. >> next on the broadcast - casting doubt on the effectiveness of mastectomies for early stage breast cancer. and how black lives matter, the movement, is taking root outside the u.s. the u.s. the only way to get better is to challenge yourself,
improve every aspect of your experience. and this includes our commitment to being on time. every time. that's why if we're ever late for an appointment, we'll credit your account $20. it's our promise to you. we're doing everything we can to give you the best experience possible. because we should fit into your life. not the other way around.
every year 60,000 women learn they have early breast cancer, it could lead to a deadly tumor. almost every patient undergoes surgery to fight it. a study suggests that strategy may make no difference at all. kristen saloomey has more. >> reporter: as more women are screened for breast cancer, more are diagnosed with d.c. i.s., a possible bre curser to what could be a deadly tumor. treatment involves removing part or all of the breast. in some cases both, but a study in the son-in-law of the american medical association suggests getting a mastectomy makes little difference in the outcome of patients. >> 25% of women with basic treatment. a lumpectomy. they did just as well in terms of survival. >> the study followed more than
100,000 of these patients for 20 years. researchers found patients freed for stage 0 breast cancer had just about the same likelihood of dying from the disease as the general population, raising the question are tens of thousand women unnecessarily treated. deb counsels others going through the process. >> it makes people stop and think more, they may ask their doctor more questions, not feel they have to rush into something. that there is time to think. >> it's not a bad thing. >> it's not a bad thing at all. >> oncologist says a more controlled study is needed, that looks at the outcomes of women with no treatment. >> it's another peace of information that makes us consider does this person need radiation, do they need surgery. >> and the study showed some
patients have higher risks. black women and women under 40. as always, experts say the best thing to do is consult your doctor. >> and the chief medical officer of the american cancer society is in atlanta. what is your take away from the study? >> there are some that have carson oma that should be aggressively treated. that's a small number. many that could be moderately treated, we'll get to the point where some need to be observed. >> how does a doctor know which people need the aggressive treatment. >> this was a well-done study, and they define the characteristics of the tumor that needs to be aggressively treated. >> so give me a sense - is it the size of the study, the
detail that makes it important. >> we suspected that some didn't need to be treated. this study is 100,000 people, i'm used to seeing studies of 5,000-10,000. it has up to 10,000 follow up, a large study, well done. >> how many women had mastectomies that didn't need them? >> i don't know. and, unfortunately in the last 20 years, the intensity in the united states is towards drastic surgery. many get bilateral mastectomies. >> what do you suggest to women that say despite the study, i'm concerned about my health, and based on a history. >> i understand the concern. i think we have an obligation to
make sure that women know where the science is. we understand that 80% of women with d.c. if, and we know who they are, need to have a lumpectomy, and yest roe gen. we need to explain that very well. in occasion circumstances, a mastectomy is appropriate. we hope most women will listen to us, getting the less drastic treatment. >> in the last 10 years, how has the dreamt improved, how much better has it gotten? >> for breast cancer, it is better. we've had a 40% decline. things have gotten really good. in terms of morbid itty, that's where i worry. >> everyone looks for a cure.
is there some new treatment horizon that gives you hope. >> there's a number of ways of understanding the tumor. many. drugs, in terms of molecular biology, they are for people that have disease that spread, and we are getting better there. we need to focus on early deduction. >> thank you for your insight. we appreciate it. >> a new report is shedding light on the dismal state of america's veteran's hospitals. one in six positions vacant at facilities across the nation as of mid-july. 41,000 jobs vacant. including critical workers. work for veterans is worse, one in three jobs need to be filled.
critics blame complex hiring procedures. saying veterans wait weeks to get health care. >> history was made, the first female soldiers to complete the rigorous ranger school. complete black and gold ranger tags. they graduated alongs side 94 men, their success shining the spotlight on the debate over opening combat rolls to women. next - a 9-year-old kill by gunfire in ferguson, missouri. >> i tried to do everything i could. i wish i could have saved her a new outrage in the city, still recovering from the michael brown shooting. cuba's racial divide. some cubans ait's why some are betting -- say it's why some are getting rich and others are left behind. behind.
>> could normalization change cuba forever? >> i'm afraid for cuba. >> we ask cubans about their hopes and fears. >> i would love to see my business grow into a transnational company. hi everyone, this is al jazeera america, i'm john seigenthaler ferguson, a 9-year-old girl dies in her own home. >> i tried, i did everything i could. i wish i could have saved her. >> the story about policing
parents, showing a different side to a wounded city black lives matter, fighting police violence from baltimore to brazil - how it is spreading race and reform, rich and poor, black and white. we take a closer look at divisions and the new hope for change plus, katrina, an indepth report on the storm, the city. people were falling into the water, drowning, in distress and where things stand after the flood. we begin with the latest shooting death in mississipp mi leading to death and sadness, and tells the story of the struggle between the black residents and mostly white police officers. >> this is ferguson. [ chanting ] >> so is this. >> i did everything i could. i wish i had saved her.
>> you did all you could co. >> a tragedy, and a story out of ferguson that has not been making headlines. her name was jam eel, a 9-year-old girl doing homework on her mother's dead tuesday night. a bullet fired from outside struck and killed her. ferguson police officers were there in minutes. one of them, greg case am carried jamilla to an ambulance and breaking down said he did his best to keep her alive. authorities are asking the public for help in finding the people responsible for the child's death. >> the guilts on your heart. we are asking you to turn yourself in. we are not going to judge. we just want the family to heel. we want this to be over with quick. we want the family to have closure. >> this happened just a block from where a police officer shot and killed michael brown more than a year ago. brown's death sparking peaceful
protests, and violent confrontations between demonstrations and law enforcement that are still continuing. tension remains high. there's distrust, anger. for a wounded, divided city, there's now this. a child's life is taken, and the grief, the pain is felt by all. courtney alan courtize is a million dollars state representative, and his district in cloouds ferguson. welcome. can you put this death in context to all that happened in ferguson. >> sure, it's a situation we hope never would have occurred much it shows the challenges, of the past year and violence in the community period. something i wish wouldn't have happened. unfortunately we have to deal with situations like this. the community needs to come together to make sure it doesn't
happen again and find the person that did this heinous crime. >> by eliminate ght the person or finding the person that did this, it doesn't eliminate violence in community. >> something like this doesn't happen on a regular basis in ferguson, or st. louis. we have only had 30 or so murders. in the city, not far from us, they are on track to do more than 120 this year. it's not that this happens on a regular basis, it's a tragic situation that shouldn't have occurred. >> so what does this killing represent as far as the challenges and the problems that exist in ferguson? >> it represents the situation that creates a lack of hope for a community. if one can't graduate from high school at 18 and go on and live a full life, and grow past nine
while doing homework, it provides an opportunity for people to lose hope, and that's not what we need. so at this time, we need to come together, and haven't seen the things that we need to see happen over the past year. this is the second wake-up call that we have to push us in the direction of doing more. >> representative - what would you like to happen? >> we need to go back to the drawing board, and look at things from birth through graduation. we don't give individuals a quality education, we don't protect them as as well. we don't have the community fully invested. some of the leaders are not fully invested. we need to come back to the table. the events last year were a wake up call, we need people to wake up. >> the shooting of michael brown, and the shooting of this girl are different. in your opinion, are they connected? >> they are both connected in
the sense that you can do everything that you are supposed to do. but if the policing community, if the leadership in the community, if the community is not together, we can't stop things like this happening. we can't present a future to anyone, if we still have either of these situations taking place. >> given everything that happened in ferguson in the last year, and a shooting on the anniversary of michael brown's death, then this, i mean, how is the community coping with all of this? >> it's pretty much like every day life for any minority. we do the best we can, getting by. i don't want to live in a community where we are just getting by. that's again as we come back to the table, making minorities fully participating members, and give all the support they need that they haven't gotten from the state, country and city. >> good to have you in the program again.
>> for the last year the black lives matter movement has been front and center in the u.s. following the deaths of michael brown in ferguson, freddie gray and others. the message is resonating beyond the cities. one aspiring journalist talks about what she found in el salvador brazil. >> i'm mia. i'm 23 years old. >> being black in america means having to le in a world designed to make you believe your life has no value. >> i never believed that. i was taught the truth. i knew my people built the country, and brazil was a product of the trade, i was obsessed with comparing systems. once i got the chance to come here. i took it. in my head, my goal is to be connection to africa. whether it's the music you play.
coming directly from your culture, from west africa. brazil is home to the second largest group of african decent ants in the world. 90 per cent of the population in el salvador. a. >> the celebration of culture is everywhere here. it's in el salvador. >> i'm able to be myself in el salvador. the level of freedom i have here is huge. i have developed an ease in my skin just living here. here everyone looks like me. we're the majority. the connection between el salvador and baltimore is very strong. el salvador is a city full of black folk, poor folk.
gentrification is happening here. it has always been in. here in brazil, african brazilians are living in a terrifying situation. i'm inspired to be a journalist, so compare the struggle. right now we are in kabula, at a site where 13 young black men were massacred during the carnival. the police lined them up against the wall and shot them. in el salvador, no one talks about the police, we don't deal with the police. everyone is afraid of police. they can kill you. they come to the marches and take pictures of the people. i'm like we are coming for you. police have military, and they come through in tanks. this kind of violence is still common. it is normal.
even though black people are the majority. they face abuse from police. many are black themselves, but it doesn't matter. they'll kill you for no reason. if you steal something from someone that's not a brazilian, you are dying. you are at a carnival event, someone pic pockets. you can get shot on site. i came to brazil the month michael brown was killed. i grew up next to it. most people here were for the people in baltimore. there was a lot of congratulations. you know exactly what is going on. that was great. in effect, that michael brown was here. it's so unreal. i wasn't there for the riots, i get to be here, and see people
struggling in the states. el salvador will always be there. i'm not looking forward to all the anger and hate that is in the state right now. i have been living in one of the most dangerous cities in the world, with one of the most violent police forces. and yet people still do. even in their misery and suffering, they smile at each other. they have not lost site of their own humanity, a form of survival according to a study, brazilian police killed more than 11,000 people between 2009 and 2013 back in this country, a mistrial has been declared in the case of a white north carolina police officer charged with killing an underarmed black
man. randall kerik faced manslaughter charges in a shooting of a football player who wrecked his car, apparently looking for help. carrick shot him 10 times. the jury deadlocked in cuba, a goal of the 1959 resolution is to establish social economy between black and white cubans. but some african cubans wonder if they are left behind during one of the biggest economic transformations the island nation saw in decades. melissa chan has this story from havana. >> reporter: this person lived on the waters here his life. he tells us before the revolution, this area, known as little swamp, was a docking point for those belonging to dictators and his government. those were the days of the haves and have notes. the revolution was supposed to
change that. it didn't quite succeed here. >> translation: the revolution came, we have nothing. >> reporter: this is the savannah most don't see. people tell us the government for years promised to improve the neighbourhood. help never came. and one thing noticed was how predominantly it is. >> just because we live in a marginalized area, doesn't mean we are criminals. perhaps forgotten by the government. >> one of the things the cuban revolution sought to do is establish equality. this is evidence that this has been a difficult task. with cuba's economic reforms, more will be getting rich, and others poor. it's a socialist society, and all are equal. some appear more equal than others. the economy is split into two
parts, one for private enterprise, such as the sprount business, and the other economy is dependent on the state. white cubans, with a miami connection, people that receive remittances have become the main beneficiaries of a new economy. >> our society is multicoloured and racial. >> at the university of havana, they were a leading authority on race. >> reporter: in the united states racism it obvious. it's out there, white and black. here it's not. here it's not white and black, it's hidden, do you know what i mean. it's in attitudes, prejudice, it's hidden. that's the truth. that's how it is. >> in cuba, one of the places where avco cubans see beater representation is in music performance. >> this is the foundation of cuban culture and music. the african component is the
foundation. >> but they believe that not only is there equality, afro cuban culture remains. >> you'll have to look for white cubans, here if you don't hail from the congo, you hail from the caribbean. >> indeed, some, working out of a garage, don't see a problem. >> i'm a good mechanic. if someone needs a mechanic, i'm a mechanic. there's not a white mechanic. >> as cuba sees the biggest changes since the 1960s. the benefits of equalization will leave those without connections behind. >> they don't see how his job as a fisherman could benefit in this brave new world, a supposedly classless society already producing winners and
losers. >> only the state can judge who should have more or less, there are social differences. >> it's heady days for cuba. away from the hustle our neighbourhoods disconnected from the dream. you'll find discontent and unease about the future, and whether change and help will finally come. >> antonio mora will host a special report on life in cuba, our warming relations with the u.s., how it could impact its citizens. sunday night, 9 o'clock eastern time. and antonio mora is here to tell us about that in the next hour, and to talk about the special. first of all, what was it like for you personally, to go back to havana. >> it's always emotional do go back. i hadn't gone back in 16 years, it was powerful. there were significant changes.
>> what did you see that you hadn't seen before. >> the city was crumb blik worse. there were facades and buildings fixed up. it's a beautiful city. the other difference is there has been a slight burst of private enterprise, you are seeing more businesses and restaurants where you can eat well in some places, which is not the place in the '90s. >> compared to when you were a child, what was it like. >> one architect we spoke to, he said it's a city frozen in time. it's falling apart. that is it one of the charms of it, and one of the challenges, which is how do they save what is there, that has been preserve said from what happened.
>> 9 o'clock eastern time, you tell us what is coming up the next hour? >> two years ago. rockets rained on a damascus suburb. it killed more than 1400 people, hundreds of children. pt bashar al-assad regime is blamed. it's the first time weapons were used in the war, but didn't end up as the turning point. the disturbing screen of that day sticks with anyone that saw the images, it's a nightmare for survivors. >> seconds before i lost my ability to breathe. i wasn't able to breathe or even to scream to alert my friends. i have to, like, pound my chest really hard to try to take a single breath. i felt someone was churning on my chest with a knife. >> we'll here more about that later. and the red line in syria spelt out by president obama, and why
camera. in 1924, in tonight's first person, you hear it from the wolf conservation expert maggie. >> wolfs have been missing from the californian landscape for over-80 years. in 2011 a pioneering wolf made a homecoming in california. yesterday when california announced a family of wolves, with their five young pups in the northern part of the state, it's demanding that recovery has begun. >> in 1929. during the federal campaign to rid the landscape of a lot of large pred stores, including -- predators. including cougars, wolves, coyotes, bears. our country did it. not understanding the ecole
acknowledgical impact -- ecological impact they have. >> in 1973, the endangered species, that they have, people stopped killing wolves, and we started to protect them. >> the wolves roam, they dispersed and can travel long distances, like originally. these guys did. they are pushing habitat. the family, again, it's something to celebrate, showing the recovery can happen, it takes a lot of hard work. collaboration and wolves to move in and make the place their home. >> california is working on a plan to help more wolves repopulate the state. >> this month marks 10 years since hurricane katrina hit new orleans. a documentary looks at how the birthplace of jazz helped music to weather the storm. >> when i arrived in new orleans, it's pouring rain.
one of the first people i meet is a young musician. at this point i can't imagine how important he will be to the film. >> my music will resonate through the test of time. i believe in my city and people. i know that we are not trying to come back at new orleans. it died in 2005. where we live now, the nuclear world is a place you have to adapt to it, and go with the flow. new orleans died in 2005.
[ ♪ ] >> in september 20, 0580,% of the city is underwater. 1,800 are dead. two-thirds of the population have lost their homes. it looks like the apocalypse arrived in new orleans [ ♪ ] >> it was like a nuclear bomb had gone off. there was no bird song, no sound. completely quiet. no birth. no green. everything was dead. >> i totally cried when i was back in new orleans.
playing music for the first time after hurricane katrina. we going to save this city. bring the city back one note at a time. mousse you can watch "only new orleans" sunday, 10 eastern, on al jazeera. >> adrift in the ocean for 108 years. what could be the oldest message in a bottle found washed up on a ba beach, one of 1,000 tossed into the north sea by british researchers. inside, a postcard promising a shilling for the bottle's return. an old english chilling was sent to the woman that found it. a post office worker who is retired.
threats of war. >> this time the sound was louder. and there was an announcement asking us to evacuate. compared to the past, i'm more concerned north korea gives its southern neighbour a deadline to stop propaganda broadcasts or face military action as the u.s. stops and presumes military drills in the region border violence - police firela